The Glass Room

DICHROIC

DESCRIPTION
DICHROIC Glass used in the construction of these external glass fins. The process which is based around electromagnetic vacuum processing provides surfaces which are multi leveled and containing millions of small metallic particulates. The glass appears to "Fire Up" when either natural or artificial light shines on to the surface of Dichroic. Obviously a passive user of light, the surfaces will appear as different colours when viewed from different angles.

DICHROIC

DESCRIPTION
Using the energy [light source] from either solar, lunar or artificial lighting. DICHROIC will transmit across a number of light-colour spectrums. As the reflective elements are permanently locked into the surface by way of Magnetic vacuuming and the colour spectrums which we see are altered by both viewing angle and relative angle of light deflection, DICHROIC provides the ability of the building to appear to alter its own appearance numerous times every day.

DICHROIC

DESCRIPTION
DICHROIC GLASS used in conjunction with some coated glass panels provides the opportunity for the reflective process to convey across both products.

DICHROIC

DESCRIPTION
The TRANSPARENCY of DICHROIC Glass ensures that the glass does not awkwardly impose itself onto the installation.

DICHROIC

DESCRIPTION
This image of a roof installation clearly depicts the transparency and high reflectivity of DICHROIC GLASS.

DICHROIC

DESCRIPTION
With a change in viewing and lighting angle the transparency level decreases and the metalic particulates take on a stronger visual [reflective] quality.

DICHROIC

DESCRIPTION
The architect decided to employ different types of DICHROIC Glass in order to alter the perception of the shape of the building.

DICHROIC

DESCRIPTION
On this face of this building the DICHROIC GLASS is the only surface which is as originally designed. The rest of what we see was totally revamped but the DICHROIC was such a dynamic feature it was the only visual element that was retained.